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that you physically endanger another person's life. i mean, you don't have to be bonnie and clyde to be a bank robber, and you don't have to be al qaeda to be a terrorist. >> i don't think these people are terrorists. i think the people and the agencies and the industry that they're fighting are the true terrorists. when you've got big timber companies coming into the northwest, clear-cutting old- growth forest; big oil companies with their big oil spills that cost billions and billions and billions of dollars-- you don't see the fbi raiding these executives' homes or anything like that. they aren't being threatened with life in prison. all they really do is just pay a fine and move on to the next court. >> the old adage that, you know, one man's terrorist is another man's freedom fighter is true. you know, if you agree with their motives, "wow, they're a hero. they're not a terrorist at all." if you disagree with their motives, then they're a terrorist. that's tough, okay? that's why its a whole lot cleaner to deal with crimes. crimes, non-crimes. okay, im good with that. i can d
sitre is well-known as a very pro qaddafi town, as well as bonny walid, which has a tribe that has been traditionally quite pro qaddafi. there are people inside these places who may feel that they have no choice. they're a bit desperado. they worry if they do give up they may be executed and they really have nothing to lose by continuing to fight. >> reporter: tara, you had a very interesting piece in the "washington post" this morning talking about the fact that libyans, ordinary libyans are growing impatient with their leadership. what did you mean? explain that a little more. >> well, ordinary libyans are not hearing very much about the process of nation building that's going on right now. and part of the reason for this is because there is some chaos within that process. libya is basically a country that was left without any institutions, unlike egypt and tunisia. libya has no real army to speak of. libya has no parliamentary body. many of its institutions are just in complete disarray. and so libyans are waiting for these institutions to start up again, and in order for that to hap
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